Architect Moon Hoon recently designed the Panorama House in Chungcheongbuk-do, South Korea. One of the most unique features incorporated into the home is a wooden slide built directly into a library which also functions as a stair-stepped home theater seating area. 
Library Slide by http://www.moonhoon.com/
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Architect Moon Hoon recently designed the Panorama House in Chungcheongbuk-do, South Korea. One of the most unique features incorporated into the home is a wooden slide built directly into a library which also functions as a stair-stepped home theater seating area. 
Library Slide by http://www.moonhoon.com/
ZoomInfo
Architect Moon Hoon recently designed the Panorama House in Chungcheongbuk-do, South Korea. One of the most unique features incorporated into the home is a wooden slide built directly into a library which also functions as a stair-stepped home theater seating area. 
Library Slide by http://www.moonhoon.com/
ZoomInfo
Architect Moon Hoon recently designed the Panorama House in Chungcheongbuk-do, South Korea. One of the most unique features incorporated into the home is a wooden slide built directly into a library which also functions as a stair-stepped home theater seating area. 
Library Slide by http://www.moonhoon.com/
ZoomInfo
Architect Moon Hoon recently designed the Panorama House in Chungcheongbuk-do, South Korea. One of the most unique features incorporated into the home is a wooden slide built directly into a library which also functions as a stair-stepped home theater seating area. 
Library Slide by http://www.moonhoon.com/
ZoomInfo

Architect Moon Hoon recently designed the Panorama House in Chungcheongbuk-do, South Korea. One of the most unique features incorporated into the home is a wooden slide built directly into a library which also functions as a stair-stepped home theater seating area.

Library Slide by http://www.moonhoon.com/

“Travis did a studio on M Street in Georgetown for me,” Davis says,  noting that in his current home, zoning prohibited a detached building.  While many need light-filled rooms for inspiration, he wanted to avoid  large windows opening onto a residential neighborhood and sought a  cave-like atmosphere to disappear into his work. Subtle light was  brought in by other means when the architect built a dome above his  client’s desk (which Price describes as similar to the rotunda of the  oracle’s temple at Delphi) and filled it with the books he uses the  most. Davis whimsically calls the space his “Navajo kiva of knowledge.”
Explorer in Residence by http://www.travispricearchitects.com
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“Travis did a studio on M Street in Georgetown for me,” Davis says,  noting that in his current home, zoning prohibited a detached building.  While many need light-filled rooms for inspiration, he wanted to avoid  large windows opening onto a residential neighborhood and sought a  cave-like atmosphere to disappear into his work. Subtle light was  brought in by other means when the architect built a dome above his  client’s desk (which Price describes as similar to the rotunda of the  oracle’s temple at Delphi) and filled it with the books he uses the  most. Davis whimsically calls the space his “Navajo kiva of knowledge.”
Explorer in Residence by http://www.travispricearchitects.com
ZoomInfo
“Travis did a studio on M Street in Georgetown for me,” Davis says,  noting that in his current home, zoning prohibited a detached building.  While many need light-filled rooms for inspiration, he wanted to avoid  large windows opening onto a residential neighborhood and sought a  cave-like atmosphere to disappear into his work. Subtle light was  brought in by other means when the architect built a dome above his  client’s desk (which Price describes as similar to the rotunda of the  oracle’s temple at Delphi) and filled it with the books he uses the  most. Davis whimsically calls the space his “Navajo kiva of knowledge.”
Explorer in Residence by http://www.travispricearchitects.com
ZoomInfo

“Travis did a studio on M Street in Georgetown for me,” Davis says, noting that in his current home, zoning prohibited a detached building. While many need light-filled rooms for inspiration, he wanted to avoid large windows opening onto a residential neighborhood and sought a cave-like atmosphere to disappear into his work. Subtle light was brought in by other means when the architect built a dome above his client’s desk (which Price describes as similar to the rotunda of the oracle’s temple at Delphi) and filled it with the books he uses the most. Davis whimsically calls the space his “Navajo kiva of knowledge.”

Explorer in Residence by http://www.travispricearchitects.com